Logan Paul and KSI’s Prime reportedly being used by predators to target children
- Action against Abduction has warned UK parents that predators may be using YouTubers Logan Paul and KSI’s exclusive drink called Prime to lure in young people.
- Internet trend experts Geonode have found children aged 12 years old were being targeted.
- With high demand and bottles of Prime selling out in minutes, prices have risen leaving Prime an elusive product amongst young people.
- The drink is listed for as much as £20 online with one listing at £50,000 on eBay.
- The two YouTuber’s popularity and younger fan base is said to be the reason for the drink becoming a viral sensation.
- They also found that Google searches for ‘meet ups’ where stock of Prime was on offer had risen by 789%.
- To read the full story, please visit the MSN website and Action Against Abductions’, Clever Never Goes website.
Nearly half of children starting school ‘not developmentally ready’
- Early years charity Kindred2 did a survey of more than 1,000 primary school teachers in the UK from October 2022 to November 2022.
- They found that nearly half of teachers say children are not developmentally ready for Reception.
- This means they may be starting school unable to eat independently, use the toilet or communicate clearly.
- In contrast, nearly 9 in 10 parents believe that their children are ready to start school.
- To learn the full story, please visit the Independent’s website.
Report says teachers failing to spot and support young carers
- Only 16% of young carers across the Southern, South-Eastern and Belfast Health Trusts feel they are supported by their schools.
- In a recent survey, less than half of respondents said their schools were aware of their caring role.
- Family Support Practitioner with Action for Children, Mark Coiley, said it was important that schools knew the signs of a young carer and were aware of their students’ home situations.
- The report also shows that 63% of young carers want more flexibility and understanding from teachers.
- For more on this story, please visit the BBC News website.